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edward smith, and eisenhowerher and biographer, and, of course, david and julie nixon eisenhower, grandson and granddaughterei in law, and, off course, thought of president nixon. so we are very pleased that o erybody here.we areng t we're going to put the number's up on the screen. the eisenhower's and mr. smith were talking are there with earl jonathan yardley, so you heard a presenout their presentation. we hav one question for each. where people lined up a linda peeno give everybody a chance.cc i'm just going to get mye out o questions out of theut o way rel fast. jean edward smith, did president eisenhower like campaigning? >> certainly not in 1952. in 1952, this was the new job that he had but he learned it effectively ended 1956, he campaigned. no, he did not like it. >> david eisenhower, in "going home to glory" the book that you and mrs. eisenhower wrote, you said president eisenhower once described you as very able. was that an a+ complement from the president? >> yeah, but the point, the very able comment, that was his way of complimenting people. kevin mccann was a sp
nixon eisenhower. they chatted with the ice announced just a little while ago. they are here. they'll be talking in the tent and will bring that to you live. after that we will have a call-in with the eisenhower's and jean edward smith. so that's all coming up and our live coverage today, first day of the two-day national book festival 2012. but we're pleased to be joined by an old c-span face, doug brinkley this most recent book is this, "cronkite." doug brinkley, if you had to describe walter cronkite, influence in america, how would you do in 20 words or less? >> most trusted man in america became his monitor antiwar tree will. it was great pressure to call the most trusted man, that he carried our country through things like mercury and gemini and apollo missions at their heyday. he was our voice of the civil rights movement of the vietnam war, watergate, nixon's resignation, the birth of earth day. he was the person who brought by not invading and anwar sadat together which led to a camp david peace accord. so similar broadcast journalism. the big three for broadcast journalis
-mail at booktv.org. works under such we at booktv. a biography of president dwight eisenhower was written entitled eisenhower in war and peace. he spoke at the 2012 reading festival at the presidential library and museum in hyde park, new york. >> thank you very much. it is always a pleasure to return to the roosevelt presidential library. i think this is my 26th visit here while i'm primarily going to talk about eisenhower, let me say a few words about eisenhower and ike. when eisenhower was sent to london in june of 1942, later, on his way to tedder ran in the end of 43, the president stopped off in north africa and spent two full days with eisenhower. fdr was taking in what he saw and he liked it. the two are very much alike. they bonded on a trip to a battlefield of carthage. and roosevelt was also smitten. he insisted that case did not set him on a picnic lunch that they had on the way. [laughter] immediately, after the conference, roosevelt picked eisenhower to command the dude untuned d-day. if you wanted it, with characteristic self-discipline, national decline to express an opini
a biography of president dwight eisenhower entitled "eisenhower in war and peace." he spoke of the 2012 roosevelt festival of the presidential library and museum in hyde park new york. [applause] >> thank you very much. it's always a pleasure to return to the roosevelt presidential library and i think this is my 26th visit here and while i'm going to talk primarily about eisenhower today, let me say a few words about fdr and ike them very briefly when eisenhower was sent to london in june of 1942, a very pro forma session and the white house leader on his way to tehran at the end of 43 the president stopped off in north africa and speak with eisenhower fdr was taking his measure and he liked what he saw.ob they were very much alike. the bonded on the trip to see the battlefield of the carthage immediately after the conference, roosevelt picked eisenhower to demand the invasion. the job was marshall if he wanted it, but with characteristic self as a plan, marshall declined to express an opinion when roosevelt asked, and at that point fdr said simply it would be eisenhower. eisenhower w
and political careers of presidents eisenhower, kennedy and johnson as well as the strategies for winning world war ii and the cold war. the pbs "newshour" commentator, the author, co-author or editor of ten books including "presidential cowcialg" and his 2011 release, "jacqueline kennedy." .. >> he was trying to get them to think that the competition with the soviets was serious enough to get americans to pay for defense and perhaps to render their sons and daughters very quickly after world war ii. >> host: how much continuity was there when it came to soviet power from fdr to >> guest: a lot more than people gave a sense of. dwight eisenhower campaign on something called rollback and john wayne would appear at eisenhower rallies a elect bike because he will like the russians out of eastern europe and eisenhower to some extent was curious about that as an ultimate aim of american policy. but this was very characteristic. andrew goodpastor was later general. a very fine man and junior member of the eisenhower staff. early in 1953 he decided to have a little study whether they should do rollbac
about president eisenhower, kennedy and johnson as well as the strategy for winning world war ii and the cold war. .. >> he was trying to get them to think that the competition with the soviets was serious enough to get americans to pay for defense and perhaps to render their sons and daughters very quickly after world war ii. >> host: how much continuity was there when it came to soviet power from fdr to president johnson? >> guest: a lot more than they give them credit for. dwight eisenhower had something called rollback. they said elect him because he will wipe the russians out of eastern europe. to some extent, he was serious to that effect. but the way that eisenhower handled this, he had it aide called andrew goodpaster. he was sort of a pullback supporter. they had this operation called operation solarium. the way he did it was he appointed three teams fred one was rollback, push eastern europe back even if it means war, and the other was isolationists, do nothing and let them take over the world, and of the center would be something akin to what we would call containment.
. dwight eisenhower had something called rollback. they said elect him because he will wipe the russians out of eastern europe. to some extent, he was serious to that effect. but the way that eisenhower handled this, he had it aide called andrew goodpaster. he was sort of a pullback supporter. they had this operation called operation solarium. the way he did it was he appointed three teams fred one was rollback, push eastern europe back even if it means war, and the other was isolationists, do nothing and let them take over the world, and of the center would be something akin to what we would call containment. although they didn't call it that. he put andrew goodpaster in charge of the containment team. because he knew that he'd make undreamt would make sure that one. and indeed it did. >> host: rhetoric aside, was still make the goal of these administrations when it came to the soviet union? >> guest: i think short-term stomach, long-term and hope that the cold war would end. some residents were more serious about it than others. i think the dwight eisenhower and john kennedy and ronald
. dwight eisenhower campaigned in 1952 on something called roll back. had something called rollback. they said elect him because he will wipe the russians out of eastern europe. to some extent, he was serious to that effect. but the way that eisenhower handled this, he had it aide called andrew goodpaster. he was sort of a pullback supporter. they had this operation called operation solarium. the way he did it was he appointed three teams fred one was rollback, push eastern europe back even if it means war, and the other was isolationists, do nothing and let them take over the world, and of the center would be something akin to what we would call containment. although they didn't call it that. he put andrew goodpaster in charge of the containment team. because he knew that he'd make undreamt would make sure that one. and indeed it did. >> host: rhetoric aside, was still make the goal of these administrations when it came to the soviet union? >> guest: i think short-term stomach, long-term and hope that the cold war would end. some residents were more serious about it than others. i
channel for crude oil. nhk world reports from the "uss dwight d. eisenhower." >> reporter: this aircraft carrier "eisenhower" has more than 60 airplanes that fly around the persian gulf. the commanders of the ships say that if any country wants to or tries to close the strait of histo hormuz, their role is to stay here and make sure it is open. the 12-day maneuvers are the largest ever of such kind held in the persian gulf. nations taking part in this united states-led exercises include japan and britain. iran's government has repeatedly warned that it would close food or shipping routes that run through the strait of hormuz. the threats are in response it tighter international sanctions targeting iran's nuclear program. the fighter aircraft on this vessel can reach most of iran's nuclear facilities. the u.s. navy is not disclosing the ship's precise location. it appears we are close to the iranian coast. my cell phone is able to pick up a signal from iran. one of the key components of the drill is mine-sweeping operations. iran trails the west in military power. but underwater mines wou
and the expectation of the transfer triet instead, much to everybody's surprise, fdr put the white steel eisenhower to be the supreme commander. he did so because he had observed eisenhower functioning in north africa and other venues and decided that eisenhower was the best political general and best sense of the word that eisenhower had the talent to pull together strong egos and dominating personalities who lead other nations to lead the armed forces of the nation's. the recruiter in chief chose to run the navy. in many ways, he was a terrible human being. he was irrational, and patient, difficult, his leadership policy was to praise his people in private and chew them out in public. his daughter once remarked that his tv career father was the most eager tempered man that she had ever known and he was always mad itself. [laughter] in mid 1942 a number of losses of allied ships at sea was horrifying. much faster than the ships were being launched and roosevelt in this role displays his leadership. he has confidence in him as a fighter but he launched the ships crossing the atlantic protected by t
the cards. [applause] that someone may be the millions of americans who voted for president eisenhower and electing his successor. but just as historians tell us that richard the first was not fit to fill the shoes of the old henry ii and that record was not fit to wear the mantle of his uncle, they might add that nixon did not measure up to the footsteps of the right eisenhower. the policies of nixon and goldwater -- this nation cannot afford such a luxury. perhaps because the ford -- we could afford [inaudible] after buchanan, this nation needed lincoln. after hoover, we needed franklin roosevelt. we are not merely running against mr. nixon. our past is not merely one of itemizing republican failure. the families forced from the farm do not need us to tell them of their plights. the miners and textile workers know the decision is before them in november. the old people without medical care, the families without a decent home, the parents of children without a decent school. they all know that it is time for change. [applause] we are not here to curse the darkness. we are here to ligh
to be your target. so eisenhower/truman fall into that pattern. eisenhower/kennedy to a lesser extent. kennedy/johnson falls into that pat everybody, johnson/nixon to a much less. carter/reagan, of course, is phenomenal that way and so on. >> guest: don't forget there's a change of parties from democrat to republican, and that exacerbated the changeover as well. but it was at president kennedy's funeral that they really got back together. they rode in the same car, they had a drink before, and i think, i think they got along marvelously with each other there from everything i understand, and i guess it's not talking out of school, maybe it is talking out of school, but they both thought that president kennedy's funeral was overdone. .. >> i would say one more thing about eisenhower-truman. that is, i don't think any two presidents had more in common with each other than those too. they were different personalities but one can easily imagine harry truman in the abilene high school yearbook, he might have been wearing thick glasses, might have been holding of violent or him i'd been a p
to earlier about eisenhower's approach to the war. you can win or lose but if you want to win he better be ready to fight the fight, so we could. that's what we did. but you can't get away from the fact that if you're going to win the damn thing, you're going to engage in mass killing, at some point you're going to have people, your own citizens, your own soldiers, loved ones, thinking about whether cost was worth it. the cost of the losing a son, the cost of losing a loved one. people took pride. they were honored by their sacrifice, and others felt their sacrifice was extremely audible. that was true in the '40s. that's true today in the global war of terror. but no one sitting here listening to me right now would say that there are those people don't walk away from that experience with regret. and there are not those people who will suffer for the rest of their lives, whether in combat event a grieving spouse, or a greeting mother or father. and so there's always a tension in the nation, and in this nation threat to 20 century especially, between a virtual review of the work, fought
growth in government spending of any president since dwight eisenhower. >> wait a minute, that sounds like a fact to me. >> john: the slowest growth of any president since the 1950s. it seems hard and yet it is completely true. and he has taken a lot of grief for this piece. but we want to know what you think. jim from new jersey welcome. jim in new jersey? jim? hi jim. tony -- i was told the phones were fixed from yesterday. i was told the phones were fixed. this is funny. all right. we'll go to break then while the phones are fixed. welcome to public access. >> i have a yard sale this weekend. >> john: so on this day of never forget please forget that happened. we do want to know what you think. and conservative, republican, liberal, you're all welcome to join in today. we're all friends today. i'm john fugelsang this is the "stephanie miller show" on your radio, on your computer and by god on current tv. >> who is responsible for these outrages? >> announcer: it is the "stephanie miller show." ♪ >>(narrator) bill press is on current tv. >>liberal and proud of it.
was eisenhower's running mate facing heat for a fund that had been uncovered where he was raising money for his political expenses, so he took to the airwaves to disclose every tlar he owed to the banks for his mortgages the loan off his life insurance, the money he borrowed from his parents but it was a gift that he refused to return. he said an unexpected package to the family one day. >> do you know what it was? it was a little cocker spaniel dog in a crate that he had sent all the way from texas. black and white, spotted, and our little girl, tricia, the 6-year-old named it checkers. and, you know, the kids, like all kids, love the dog, and gist want to say this right now, that regardless of what they say about it, we're going to keep it. >> well, sunday, this sunday marks the 60th anniversary of the >> this sunday marks the 60th anniversary of the checkers speech, a moment of transparency and survival. romney released what will be two years of tax returns but not the 12 his father put out or the ones nixon said we all should put out. chief investigative national reporter and also he report
the eisenhower era, involving a missing girl, one of the oldest cold cases in american history, now closed. >>> and later, kate middleton, on the photo scandal that the palace is calling an invasion of privacy. >>> and a view you may have not seen before from 240 miles up. >>> when you think about the america of 1957, you think of a more innocent time in post-war america, including safer things. things like child kidnapping were rare compared to today. but on a snowy winter's night, in a small town west of chicago, a seven-year-old girl disappeared and later was found dead. and after all this time, the story finally has an ending. our report tonight from nbc's kevin tibbles. it has been one of the oldest cold cases in history. >> reporter: in december of 1957, seven-year-old maria ridulph was playing outside her home in the small town of sycamore, when she went missing. kathy chapman was with maria, when a man approached offering her a piggyback. front page news, the pretty auburn-haired girl, they say, was snatched on the street. the families nationwide worried for their own children's sa
. lolong eisenhower. and heavier rain. north of leesburg, route 15 and 287. d.c., get ready for round two. another round of heavier rain, unfortunately is moving in your direction. and off to the west, we still have tropical showers coming down out towards warrenton, fred rick, and winchester. coming up i will pinpoint details of your labor day forecast. i will tell you how much more rain we are expecting and how many more days this event is expected to last. hint, it is not ending any time soon. jen. back to you. >> i hear you, kim. all right. president obama will travel to louisiana tomorrow. to get a firsthand look at damage caused by hurricane isaac. more than 200,000 people across the state are still without power in the aftermath of that storm. several communities are still under several feet of waltter. army corps of engineers is looking if the upgrade after katrina caused flooding in other areas. before heading to louisiana, the president continued his campaign push in colorado. he spoke to a large crowd of students in boulder today. president obama is on a four-day swing through
roosevelt, general eisenhower, ronald reagan, the list goes on and on and they decide to be a little more inclusive and broaden the footprint a little bit. >> stephen: including guys like you? >> i think you have pointed that out earlier in the program. so a little more inclusive, and with a larger optimistic hopeful message about the future of this country that is based on real solutions, and, you know, beyond that, i hate super pacs. >> stephen: i had a super pac, you realize that? >> i knew you were going to take offense to that, stephen. >> stephen: a better tomorrow. join. >> super pacs are destroying this democracy and everybody knows it. >> stephen: you had a super pac that supported you. >> we did a clinical trial. i can tell you -- >> stephen: a clinical trial? how did the, -- how can you understand -- look i come from both sides of this debate. i ran for governor and people thought, well, gee, nobody is going to raise money are the grass roots if we raise enough we will win. if we don't raise enough we will kind of move on. we won twice and then i look at the presidential campai
truman, basically not to win the election but to punish him. >> host: what role did dwight eisenhower play in the 1948 election? dwight icen sour is -- you see the movie white christmas, with danny kay and binge cross by. everyone loves the general, and everyone loved dwight eisenhower. didn't know whether he was a republican, democrat, liberal, conserve but they knew he was a general and could win. the republicans wanted to draft him first and that was a grassroots movement. and he turned that down early on in the year and the republicans go off on their own. the leadership wants to put their own people in. in other words, dewey or taft or stassen. the democrats, however -- the leadership, just before the -- this is amazing, a week before the convention, there's a cabal of this crazy quilt of coalition of democrats. southern segregationists, like richmond russell, strom thurman. liberals like hubert humphrey, they all go we want ike. but ike draws back again. crashes the whole thing. there's another explanation of why truman is able to pull this off even though people are so wary of
much more approachable than she seemed in her public image. dwight eisenhower had known princess elizabeth during world war ii when he was in london, he had what he called was a devoted friendship with king george next, and he entertained the teenage princess at his london apartment where he served her prime ribs of beef according to instructions, nice and rare. in 1957, she was given a short trip by her biographers. according to a horrible research and in an interview ruth buchanan, who was the widoc of eisenhower's chief ofhe protocol, was with the royal couple throughout their six dayt in the united states which began in jamestown in williamsburg, ended in new york city andand included an impromptu visit to a supermarket in suburban sub maryland. ruth gave me an impromptu -- anu invaluable personal perspective on elizabeth's conduct as queen and her relationship with her husband, prince phillip.e one of my favorite descriptions was of a moment on the president's airplane when phillip was immersed in the sports section of the newspaperm and ignoring his wife's s questions as sh
as their candidate for the presidency. dwight david eisenhower was the man who commanded ally troops to victory in world war ii. he ultimately ran as a republican, of course, in 1952 and won becoming this country's 34th president in what was arguably the most dangerous period following the end of the second world war. the details are in a new book "ike's bluff: president eisenhower's battle to the save the world." the author is joining me now. good sunday afternoon to you. >> hi, craig. >> eisenhower may have been approached by both parties, but he made it clear he was a republican through and through. do you think president eisenhower would recognize today's republican party? >> well, he wouldn't love it. he had his own problems with his own right wing back then, but he would have -- he was a moderate, you know. he would not have loved the tea party. you know, how he would have dealt with it is hard to know because that was a different age. but, you know, eisenhower was somebody who believed in getting things done. he would not have loved all the posturing and politicking. >> president eisenho
and to bargain collectively is the firm and permanent policy of the eisenhower administration -- the eisenhower administration. wait, the eisenhower administration? yes, i'm being told i'm not reading from the current democratic platform. this is the republican party platform from 1956 from the eisenhower era. how about this letter from the president? should any political party attempt to abolish labor laws, quote, you would not hear of that party again in our political history. there is a tiny splinter group, of course, that believes you can do these things. and what does the president think about that tiny splinter group? quote, their number is negligible, and they are stupid. yeah, again, that's not president obama, that's president eisenhower. again, from 1954. republicans used to really like union rights. they used to think it was -- and i'm quoting here -- stupid to try to get rid of them. republicans used to be very much in favor of the rights of people who have to work for a living, their ability to join unions and advocate for better pay and conditions for themselves. republicans used
.m. this evening, and, by the way, we finish the day in the history and biography tent with david and julie nixon-eisenhower talking about dwight eisenhower. they will be taking calls as well. you'll have a chance to talk to them as well. if this doesn't work for you, go to the web casts and watch the contemporary live pavillian web casts. two feeds completely coming from the mall, from booktv today. that's what's happening. now, we're going to go into the tent, elizabeth dowling taylor will be starting in just a minute at the history and biography tent. you're watching booktv on c-span2. ♪ ♪ ♪ gling we are ready -- >> i think we are ready to begin, everybody. i'm the national editor of the "washington post" proud sponsors of the national book festival for many, many years. on behalf of the library of congress, i welcome you to the 2012 national book festival. [applause] i hope everybody's having a wonderful day of being with these wonderful authors, and i know they are nothing but book lovers here. before we begin, this is film first-degree library of congress' welcomes and for the archives and c-spa
republican interest in the south but a different kind of interest. my dad in 1952 goes with eisenhower, he goes with eisenhower because eisenhower represents the new south an urban, moderate conservative south which will break the iron grip of the one party system. a lot of people were, republicans at that time, not a lot, but certain types in the metropolitan south were there. of course eisenhower does relatively well and in any case, establishes in the eisenhower years that it is possible for she's swing states of vote could be republican. so all of a sudden, you keep looking at the sudden blips on the chart votes for republican. they are, of course, cultivated in a way that republicans never bothered with in the post-civil war era. the old dixie crat crowd is not the eisenhower crowd. the democratic party gives a great gift to republicans in both the election of the catholic through our governor here as well as a few major democrats in the south to endorse in the 1960s election. you elect a catholic, which is a direct repudiation. suddenly find himself endorsing civil rights measures wh
kind of interest. my dad in 1952 goes with eisenhower. he goes with eisenhower because eisenhower represents the new south. and urban, a moderate conservative south which will break the iron grip of the one- party system. a lot of people -- not a lot, but certain types in the metropolitan south were there. of course, eisenhower does relatively well. in any case, he establishes in the eisenhower years that it is possible for swing states to be republican. all of a sudden, you look at these sudden blips on the chart in which a virginia or florida votes republican. they are being cultivated in a way that republicans have never bothered with in the past post- civil war era. the old dixiecrat crowd is not the eisenhower crowd. the democratic party gets a great gift in both the election of the catholic who are governor here was one of the few major democrats in the south to endorse in the 1960 election. you elect the catholic, which is a direct repudiation of what much of the white protestant south once. a catholic, despite himself, and i mean it, suddenly finds himself endorsing civil-
eisenhower played in the 1948 election? >> dwight eisenhower is, you know, you see the movie white christmas with danny kaye and bing crosby, everyone loves the general. everyone loved dwight eisenhower. they didn't know he was a republican or democrat, liberal, conservative. but they knew he was a general and he knew he could win. the republicans wanted to draft him first, now is and that was a grassroots movement. and he turned that down early in the year and the republicans go off on their own. the leadership -- they want to put their own people and whether it is dewey or taft. the democrats, however, the leadership just before it the democratic convention, the week before the convention, there is a cabal of those crazy quilt of democrats. southern segregation-- big-city bosses like boss haze of jersey or jake harvey of chicago, liberals like hubert humphrey, members of the roosevelt family. they all said that we won't bite. i cause back again. there is another explanation of why truman pulled this off, even though everyone is so wary of him. i can't repeat his words, but when he hears th
, david and julie nixon eisenhower, tom friedman, those would be some of the guests featured at the national book festival this year. join us on book tv on c-span2. >> what i want to do and what i have been doing is it for your investigation for bbc television on five continents. i don't know if they're is a sixth. i guess. of that 1 percent. i want you to know the names. when he to meet their trophy wives. i want to know the movers and shakers who are moving and shaking as. you're going to be timid, and your going to meet the people that they have moved unshaken because we don't -- it's not about wall street. we occupy for stan lee and mattingly. stan lee and mattingly is in india in oklahoma who lives in the drolen. on a property like much of the indian reservation. those go up and down, the metal horses pull up will. and they have a contract. go around a track. the truck would come in and pull 20 barrels of for stripper well and marked down 16 and go to her neighbors. what? the difference is called overage . or theft. kind of a couple beryl's here, couple barrels there. a
edwards smith and david eisenhower and julie nixon eisenhower talking about dwight david eisenhower. after that booktv will join the eisenhowers on the history and biography tent and you will have a chance to talk to them as well. that is the lineup today in the history and biography tent. if that didn't catch your fancy we have another option. booktv.org will be one casting all day long. at the national book festival. very quickly this is the lineup for booktv.org. tom friedman and michael mandelbaum and linda greenehouse on the supreme court. and lisa, best friend and occasional enemies is there book. jeffrey toobin's book on the supreme court and the obama white house. douglas brinkley talking about walter cronkite and finally brothers and me, a memoir of loving and giving. you have two options. you can stick with us on booktv on c-span2 or you can join us online at booktv.org web casting live all day long from the national book festival and if you are in the area come down. the c-span bus is down here. we are passing out big book bags. the caller is pink. add your palette of book bags
for july eisenhower and he personally love to the walter cronkite.toe the 20th anniversary of d-day they took cronkite to the beaches. there was a feeling he may have been a republican but the bill now more showed him to be a liberal and he came out publicly saying i am a man on the left and the a speh speech and in front of the liberal caucus will been from texas. h >> host: did our heardad stepped him? >> he doorstep down as theective anchor man and had played the center quite well just get like the doctor getting a demo surgery you don't care butmb owt when he voiced dissent on the be a mom war it was the see beginning of his all t t editorializing today we see cel that all the time.cons. that is a slippery slopeib also uc the birth of celebrities and television. he would go to a rally and everyboby rushed him wanted -- but not the senators. talter cronkite could not stand pompous people andties he good purposely do things to time solicit laughter or drinkt allot gourde take part of aet peop striptease act to get people to crack up. i interviewed so many from people like jimm
and a lot of other democrats. that would be impossible for me because president eisenhower sent federal troops to my home state to integrate little rock central high school. president eisenhower built the interstate highway system. when i was a governor, i worked with president reagan and his white house on the first round of welfare reform. unfortunately, the republican party doesn't see that way. they think government is always the enemy, they're always right and compromise is weakness. >> as i mentioned, when clinton finished the speech, president obama did walk out on stage and bowing to the current president briefly before they embraced and waved to the crowd. president obama delivers his acceptance speech in that same arena tonight. joining me in charlotte, the executive editor of "politico." that man was feeling it. >> it takes brass to get up this early and do your show. >> i do it every day, my man. i don't want to hear any complaints. what was your take last night? >> i couldn't have loved it more. you just think about politics and the history of politics and eight years ago h
the story for us in chicago. >>> up next as we continue on friday, a crime from the eisenhower era, involving a missing girl, win of the oldest cold cases in american history, now closed. >>> and later, kate middleton, on the photo scandal that the palace is calling an invasion of privacy. >>> and a view you may have not seen before from 240 miles up. [ male announcer ] the 2013 smart comes with 8 airbags, a crash management system and the world's only tridion safety cell which can withstand over three and a half tons. small in size. big on safety. which can withstand over three and a half tons. syou know, i've helped a lot off people save a lot of money. but today...( sfx: loud noise of large metal object hitting the ground) things have been a little strange. (sfx: sound of piano smashing) roadrunner: meep meep. meep meep? (sfx: loud thud sound) what a strange place. geico®. fifteen minutes could save you fifteen percent or more on car insurance. the calcium they take because they don't take it with food. switch to citracal maximum plus d. it's the only calcium supplement that ca
. >> thank you. more details will be revealed today about the planned to former president eisenhower. it will be built south of the national mall 1 four acres between independence avenue and the u.s. education department. the eisenhower family and others dissatisfaction with the design. a discussion session will take the national press club beginning at 10:00 this morning. 5:11, 69 degrees. much warmer than yesterday. >> the iphone 5 is the must have for the fall. >> the iphone 5 is the must have for the fall. how excuse us, while we change into something more comfortable. cool. introducing, the square sunnyd bottle. but it isn't always easy to find one... anncr: a good job. it's the key to a good life. a vote for question seven is a vote for maryland jobs. two thousand construction jobs to build a new resort casino. four thousand permanent jobs, paying... on average fifty five thousand a year. six thousand jobs from increased tourism... and table games like blackjack and poker. add it up: is twelve thousand new maryland jobs. but to build it you have to vote for it. vote for questio
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